Skip to main content

About your Search

WJZ (CBS) 24
English 63
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 63 (some duplicates have been removed)
. ugandan authority are -- have announced that a total of 64 people were killed in the blasts. >> the u.s. government has offered its assistance. have ugandans said to you at all at this point what they're hoping for in terms of help from america? >> not specifically but we are working with them. and as president obama said, the u.s. is ready to provide any assistance requested by the ugandan government. >> joanne lockhart, surely a busy day. thank you for taking the time to visit with us this morning. >> no problem. thank you very much. >> and in washington this morning is cbs news national security analyst juan zarate. good to have you with us this morning. >> good morning, erica. >> i know the group is of particular concern, not only the link to al qaeda but also because al shabab has been recruiting american men specifically. talk to us about that link, if you could. >> you're right, erica. one of the main concerns the fbi and counterterrorism officials in the united states have had for a number of years has been a number of somali-american recruits out of places like minneapolis and
be sent back home in exchange for prisoners the u.s. wants in return. but can this diplomatic dance be pulled off? >>> her next home. what can lindsay lohan expect when she's locked up for a three-month sentence and will it be enough to make her change her ways? we'll take you inside the los angeles jail where lohan is headed. >>> and run for your life, tyler. our fifth super fan gets a close up look at pamplona's legendary running of the bulls. we'll go live to spain "early" this thursday morning, july 8, we'll go live to spain "early" this thursday morning, july 8, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> welcome to "the early show" here on a thursday morning. good morning, i'm chris wragge. >> i'm erica hill. we'll update you. yesterday afternoon a terrible accident happening in philadelphia. one of the duck tours, you go through the city and then you go in the water, hit by a barge. here you're looking at exclusive pictures our affiliate in philadelphia has now of this collision. we're going to get a closer look at the accident. to people remain missing this morning so we'll update yo
more questions about that war back here if the u.s. cbs news chief national security correspondent david martin is at the pentagon this morning with the latest. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the dust has yet to settle on that first avalanche of secrets and already the head of wikileakss is talking about releasing 15,000 more classified documents. the pentagon says it will take days if not weeks to assess the damage caused by what's already been posted on the wikileak website. white house spokesman robert gibbss said people's lives have been put in danger. >> if somebody is cooperating with the federal government and their name is listed in an action report, i don't think it's a stretch to believe that that could potentially put a group or an individual at great personal risk. >> reporter: u.s. military officials assume the documents were leaked by 22-year-old private first class bradley manning, who is already charged with illegally downloading a classified video of a helicopter gun ship shooting civilians in the streets of baghdad, a video which ended up on wikil
. and the white house calls it a threat to national security. this as the search continues for two u.s. sailors missing in afghanistan. the taliban claims to have captured one and killed the other. >>> forced out. three months after the oil spill, embattled bp ceo tony hayward is expected to finally step down today as efforts to permanently cap the well get under way once again. >>> wild weather. violent storms leave more than a quarter million people without power on the east coast while clean-up gets under way in iowa after a weekend of torrential rain and flooding. >>> and kyron's case. new developments in the search for missing 7-year-old oregon boy, kyron horman, as investigators plan to reveal new details and could make an arrest some time this week. "early" this monday morning, some time this week. "early" this monday morning, july 26, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> the a glorious and almost almost, could you say, cool morning? >> a tiny bit crisp out there. not too humid. >> good morning, everybody, i'm harry smith. >> i'm erica hill in for maggie rodriguez. this morning we're learn
when british prime minister david cameron meets with president obama for the first time in the u.s. cbs news senior white house correspondent bill plante has more for us this morning. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, erica. oil is on the agenda, and it's not just bp's spill in the gulf. it's also the controversy over the release of the only person convicted in the bombing of pan-am flight 103. and the question is, was he released as part of a deal with libya for oil? before departing for the u.s., prime minister david cameron told the bbc that had he been in charge, he would not have released lockerbie bomber abdelbaset al megrahi. >> as leader of the opposition, i couldn't be more clear that i think the decision to release al megrahi was completely and utterly wrong. >> reporter: al megrahi was released from prison last august after doctors said he had less than a year to live. now a year later, he's still alive and may live for years. some in congress are calling into an investigation on whether british petroleum pressed for his release in exchange for libyan oil
to get to this. the stop story this morning, the white house blasting the release of over 90,000 u.s. military records on the war of afghanistan. this is the largest leak in u.s. history. mark phillips is in london this morning with the latest. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, erica. this is not a wikileak, this is a wiki torrent. a dell luge of field report logs from units on the ground in afghanistan. much of it is released by the wikileak site. it paints a grim picture of the way the war is going. the release contains more than 90,000 reports sent by operational units in afghanistan from 2004 to the end of 2009. cataloged on the wikileaks website. among the allegations that elements of pakistan's intelligence services supposed allies of the u.s. have met with taliban leaders to plot strategy for the insurgency. that death squads have been operating to try to kill taliban leaders. that the taliban have been using surface to air missiles to target u.s. and allied aircraft. that civilian casualties have been even higher than admitted. in a statement, president obama's n
time in the u.s. cbs news senior white house correspondent bill plante has more for us this morning. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. oil is on the agenda and it's not just the bp spill in the gulf. it's also the controversy over the release of the only person convicted in the bombing of pan am 103 and the question is was he released as part of a deal with libya for oil. before departing for the u.s., prime minister david cameron told the bbc that had he been in charge, he would not have released lockerbie bomber al megrahi. >> i couldn't have been more cheer that i thought the decision to release al megrahi was utterly wrong. >> reporter: al megrahi was freed last august after doctors said he had only a few months to live. now nearly a year later, he's still alive and may live for years. some in congress are calling for an investigation into whether british petroleum pressed for his release in exchange for libyan oil rights. >> i do in the know the role that bp played. we certainly didn't agree with the opinion that he should be released and that's what we enunciated
will try to change the subject, saluting what the administration says is the comeback of the u.s. auto industry. white house report released thursday says that without the bail outof gm and chrysler, the industry would are lost almost 1.1 million jobs. instead, it notes that gm, chrysler and ford are increasing production. and the automakers have ooded 55,000 jobs this year. economists point out that may be not enough to save the industry, which has lost more than 5 million jobs. the president, however, today will look on the bright side. he's going to say that he expects to get back to the entire $60 billion of taxpayer money that his administration has put in to bail out the auto companies. erica? >> cbs's bill plante at the white house. thank you. joining us now from the white house is the president's press secretary, robert gibbs. mr. gibbs, good morning. >> good morning, harry. >> before we get to detroit and yobz, i want to can you very quickly about charles rangel, this bipartisan committee, bringing charges against rangel. they cite a pattern of indifference and disregard for t
. as general david petraeus takes xand command of u.s. and nato fores on the ground in afghanistan, vice president biden makes a surprise visit in iraq. >>> wild horses. tragedy at a holiday parade in iowa after horses break free and trample the crowd, leaving one dead and dozens more injured. >>> and honoring the red, white and blue. ♪ god bless america >> the skies lit up across the fashion as cities and towns celebrated independence day early this monday morning, july celebrated independence day early this monday morning, july 5, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> good morning on this post-holiday monday. i'm erica hill. maggie rodriguez is on maternity leave. >> harry smith is on vacation, i'm chris wragge. you talk about post-holiday weekend, some people are still enjoying it. >> which is nice. >> we'll take a closer look at some holiday celebrations. >>> also, late developments in the case of kyron horman missing now for a month in oregon. we're learning his stepmother had been investigated by child services. we're taking a closer look at that this morning. where this case could
nguyen at the news desk. >> good morning. the u.s. military today reports another american service member has been killed fighting the taliban in southern afghanistan. and here at home, the leak of afghan war document spurred heated debate in the house before it passed extra funding for the war. ch cbs news chief white house correspondent chip reid report. >> reporter: the congress has approved another $30 billion for the wars in afghanistan and iraq. in the end, those fears were unfounded. the measure easily passed the house, 308-114 but not without passionate debate within the president's own party, fueled by monday's leaks of classified documents related to the war in afghanistan. >> if this congress ignores the wikileaks documents that point out a connection between pakistani intelligence and the afghanistan taliban where they're actually helping the taliban against our troops. >> reporter: president obama made clear there was nothing in the documents that would prompt him to change his strategy. >> these documents don't reveal any issue that hasn't already formed our public opinion o
, joining us now. >> reporter: secretary clinton has a very tricky message to deliver. on one hand, the u.s. is committed to the afghan government's success. on the other hand, she's going to demand president karzai do more to fight corruption and the taliban. earlier today in pakistan, the secretary of state announced new aid programs. part of the $7.5 billion package designed to encourage pakistan to play its part in stopping the insurgency. >> the pakistani government has become very serious about fighting terrorism within their own borders and working with afghanistan and the united states to try to stabilize the region. >> reporter: there will be no new american aid on offer for afghanistan this time. instead, the focus will be on how the afghan government is spending the billions it's already receiving. but the real challenge here is still the battle with the insurgency that isn't letting up. the u.s. sending thousands of fresh troops into taliban strongholds and the number of casualties is rising at an alarming rate. the question is whether the surge will be enough to turn the tide h
. >>> back home. suspected barefoot bandit colton harris-moore is on u.s. soil this morning, facing federal charges from an alleged two-year crime spree spanning nine states and at least three different countries. >>> and farewell, boss. >> in his memory, please join us for a moment of silence. >> baseball's all-stars say good-bye to legendary yankees' owner george steinbrenner "early" this wednesday morning, owner george steinbrenner "early" this wednesday morning, july 14, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> a little damp here this morning as we welcome you to a wednesday. good morning, everybody. i'm harry smith. >> and i'm erica hill. nice to see it. we could use the rain here. >> we need it desperately. >> a lot to get to this morning including now a third taping released of what is reportedly mel gibson going on again in this rant. a number of expletives. really some rather unpiecy terms we're hearing here, apparently this tirade against his former girlfriend oksana. we'll take a look at this tape. >>> also we want to get to our top story, the disaster in the gulf. this morning the gia
while vice president biden was in israel. when netanyahu came to the u.s. weeks later, the white house gave him none of the public support usually shown to friendly foreign leaders. things only got worse when israeli commandos attacked a ship trying to break the blockade on gaza and killed nine it turkish activists. but the outcry over that attack may have created an opening. >> i think that was recognition on both sides having stared into the abyss that both had an interest in repairing this relationship. >> reporter: the u.s. is anxious to get israeli palestinian talks started before an israeli moratorium on construction of new homes in the west bank expires in september. so the key question out of today's meeting is can the two leaders find the kind of mutual trust that allows them to believe that each can accomplish a task. that allows the president to believe that netanyahu risks peace talks with the palestinians and netanyahu to believe that the president is serious about not letting iran acquire nuclear weapons. betty? >> cbs' bill plante at the white house. thank you, bill. >>>
-moore expected to be sent back to the u.s., but that's also a complicated process since he now faces charges in at least nine states and canada. jeff glor, cbs news, nassau. >>> time now to check in with dave price to for a look at the weather this morning. >> you know what, if you go outside in the northeast, things will be >>> that's a quick look at your weather picture. erica, over to you. >>> want to get you an update now on the missing littlekyron . his father now raising new questions about the behavior of die ron o kyron's stepmother. hattie kauffmans has the latest. >> reporter: the court documents contain new and disturbing accusations against terry horman. cane or horman alleges she began a sexual relationship with his childhood friend and also attempted to kidnap their 20 month old daughter. >> even if the authorities suspect with you didn't prove she was involveded in kyron's disappearance, the next best thing is to arrest and charge her with a separate unrepresented crime. >> reporter: the complaint dates back to june 26th, three weeks after kyron's disappearance. that came kain
perez is a u.s. citizen but she feared the law would make her a target for police. the law would have required police to check the immigration status of virtually anyone they suspected of being here illegally. >> i heard of people that they didn't want to go out, just grocery shopping. they were worried they were going to be pulled over just because of this law. >> reporter: u.s. district judge susan bolton blocked key provisions in the law, including requirements that police determine the status of people they believe are in the country illegally, that immigrants always carry their papers. it also blocked the section that makes it illegal for undocumented workers to solicit work in public places. the possible impact of the law on citizens and legal immigrants is one reason for the judge's decision. but the state senator who wrote the law says the temporary injunction is just a small setback. >> we will prevail and we'll go to court and we'll win a decision there, i guarantee. >> reporter: one of the biggest supporters of the show, sheriff joe arpaio says he'll continue to arrest ille
russian methods is now a secret the u.s. government is not about to share. bob orr, cbs news, washington. >> alex chapman was married to the alleged russian spy anna chapman four years and struggles to make sense of what is happening. his publicist joins us from surrey england. good morning. thanks for being with us. >> good morning. >> max, i understand that you spoke with alex as recent as yesterday about what's unraveling here. can you tell us what he's thinking right now? >> yes. i mean i saw alex yesterday. he came to see me yesterday. he called me on thursday together with his mother and father and asked me to help him deal with the world's media interest and he explained to me during the course of our conversation yesterday at my office he'd been speaking to anna yesterday while he aus driving in from hampshire. so, he actually spoke to his ex-wife yesterday about all of these -- >> and what did she have to say? >> he said she was in a state of shock, he said that she was very upset and he said that she was denying all this and said the whole thing is total no
. >> thanks so much. good morning, everyone. topping news this morning ten russian spies arrested in the u.s. last month are in moscow this morning. they were exchanged for four men released from russian prisons capping one of the biggest espionage dramas since the cold war. cbs news justice correspondents bob orr has the story. >> reporter: as a charter jet carrying the ten agents expelled from america pulled behind a russian plane carrying four prisoners from russia. the former spies switched planes and took off. the ten from the u.s. headed for moscow and the four from russia to great britain. officials say the spy trade was engineered by the cia chief and the head of russian intelligence. >> most of them, just for the money -- >> reporter: one of the freed prisoners is this former kgb colonels accused of working for the cia, outed by robert hanson an fbi turncoat who was spying for the soviets. he told "60 minutes" he was beaten by the kgb. >> what did they tell you you were being accused of. >> betraying my country. >> reporter: experts say the u.s. made a good deal swapping ten low-lev
allegedly working here in the u.s. christopher metsos skipped bail yesterday. he was last seen at this hotel. he allegedly supplied money for the operation. his lawyer told cbs news he doubts he'll hear from him begin. >>> here in new york, the other alleged spies have a court date. contribution news justice correspondent bob orr is in washington with that story. bob, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, jeff. they have become known everywhere as the spies among us. most of them will be in court to answer charges they're part of a russian espionage ring that's operated here more than a decade. most of the alleged spies operated quietly in new york, boston and washington suburbs, but not anna chapman. a flashy manhattan socialite who sought attention, publicly promoting her real estate business. anna chapman, socially, real estate entrepreneur and now accused spy. >> i launched a business. >> reporter: this is chapman just last spring at an event called new york entrepreneur week. now she is the face of a spy caper that has intelligence experts a bit baffled. >> what were they doin
witness. >>> the month ending today, the deadliest yet for u.s. forces in the war in afghanistan. since thursday, roadside bombs and other attacks have killed six u.s. service members pushing the total in july to a record 66. u.s. commanders say casualties are increasing because more troops are in combat and meeting stiff resistance from the taliban. >>> and don't go in the water in chatham, massachusetts. officials closed five miles of south beach to swimming friday after great white sharks were seen just offshore. "the boston globe" estimates one was 14 feet long and weighed 1500 pounds. it was the third great white sighting in those waters of the week. those are the headlines at this hour. time for another check of the weather with lonnie quinn, standing by outside our own great white shark. "the early show." >> you know, the great white sharks in chatham yet "jaws" was filmed in martha's vineyard. go figure. we have george in the house and the iowa hawkeyes and nebraska cornhuskers saying hello to new hampshire, chris wragge's home. i think the new hampshire wildcats i'm told. let's
harris-moore returned to his home state of washington wednesday arriving in seattle on a u.s. marshal plane awaiting appearance before a federal judge. >> they had to get him back to seattle because that's where the criminal charges were coming out of. that will be the first court he starts in but certainly not the last. >> reporter: the 19-year-old was arrested earlier this month in the bahamas. a week after he allegedly crash-landed a plane stolen from indiana, one of five stolen planes for him in all, police say, taking some across state lines. a federal offense punishable by up to ten years in prison. the plane-stealing accusation is just the latest in a troubled young life. today's "new york times" reports neighbors suspected harris-moore was stealing pizza, cookies and ice cream from them at an early age. at his first arrest at age 12, social worker wants mom to stop drinking and smoking, get a job and have food in the house. mom refuses. with so many cases in so many jurisdictions, legal watchers say it will not be a simple process. >> they can go after him for some crimes, but
. >> reporter: up to $30 for checked bags. >> i think it's a crock. >> reporter: last year u.s. airlines collected almost $8 billion in fees, including $2.7 billion just for baggage and $2.4 billion from reservation changes. >> if you don't exercise self-restraint, then you're going to get pushed back from traveling public. it will come to the congress and then the congress will act. >> reporter: wednesday congressional lawmakers voiced their concern, following a government report suggesting the new fees should be more transparent. >> at the end of the day, this is something that's here to stay. but it's all about how it's handled and the infrastructure that gets put in place to make it better and easier for the consumer to understand what they're paying for. >> reporter: industry experts argue fees make air travel possible in turbulent time and give passengers more problems. >> if you don't want a meal, you don't have to buy a meal. if you don't want any other services available to you, you don't are to take them. >> reporter: u.s. airlines made more than $1 billion in operating profits
by arizona u.s. senate challenger j.d. hayward as well as former new mexico governor bill richardson. harry, over to you. >>> than and the record the record $550 million settlement by goldman sachs. the government had accused the wall street giant of misleading investors into buying subprime mortgage securities just as the housing bubble was about to burst. cbs news business and economics nomics correspondent rebecca jarvis is ca here to explain. we remember this because this was in the news for weeks, it seemed like.eks, it this was that whole abacus thing? >> yeah. back in april there was a lot of >> talk about a transaction where on goldman sachs misled some some investors. those investors were banks.ose they were not your average person. and now what goldman sachs has concluded is that it will pay $550 million. sounds like a massive number, doesn't it harry?e number >> in theory it does sound like a lot, unless you look at their earnings. >> right. it's a very small portion of >> it's what this company is making $13.4 billion in a single year. >> right.
after chief anthony batts said he may ask the u.s. department of justice to help with ongoing investigations, this to make up for staffing shortages following 80 officer layoffs. >>> the bart connector to the oakland airport is back on track. the bart board is proved a new financing plan -- the barred board approved a new financing plan for the project yesterday but they postponed another decision on whether to use a budget surplus for cuts it fares. >>> traffic and weather right after this. ,,,, air has no prejudice. it does not carry the opinions... of the man faster... than those of a woman. does not filter out an idea... because i'm 16... and not 30. air is unaware if i'm black... or white... and wouldn't care if it knew. so it stands to reason my ideas will be powerful... if they are wise... infectious... if they are worthy. if my thoughts have... flawless delivery... i can lead the army that will follow. rule the air. verizon. >>> good morning. there was a fatal accident up in dixson. pretty far north, but the stretch of area closed midway road is closed right now betwee
arrested in the u.s. are expected back in court. that's after their hearing was delayed yesterday. and authorities say one of the ten suspects has admitted working for russian intelligence. cbs news justice correspondent bob orr has the latest from washington. bob, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, erica. well, the alleged suburban spies this morning remain in jail and the government is warning they would run if given a chance. well, only one of the suspects has reportedly confessed, prosecutors say the evidence against all of them is overwhelming. much of the evidence connects to this montclair, new jersey, house, home of two of the suspects who called themselves cynthia and richard murphy. a new court filing claims the fbi has gathered well over 100 decrypted messages between the murphys and russia's intelligence headquarters in moscow. and prosecutors say a safe deposit box linked to that couple had eight unmarked envelopes. each contained $10,000 in apparently new $100 bills. in addition, hidden fbi microphones picked up potentially incriminating conversations inside th
to the u.s. government. >> cbs's bob orr in washington this morning. thanks. >>> robert baum is the attorney for one of the russian agents, anna chapman. good to have with us this morning. >> my pleasure. >> you said anna wanted to stay in the u.s. so i imagine her reaction being told she's being deported to russia, probably not very happy. tell us what she said to you at that point. >> well, i can't disclose exactly what anna said to me. i can tell you that she was swa disappointed at the agreement when i brought it to her. she would have preferred to stay in the united states. she started a business here. and the business was doing extremely well. >> does she understand, though, why she was being deported and the actions that she took that led her there? >> i'm sure she does. she -- her actions, though, were very different from all of the other individuals that were arrested in many important respects. >> which respects? >> well, anna never used any false names. she never met with any individual of the russian federation. she -- she never accepted money. she never did any t
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 63 (some duplicates have been removed)